Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 07, 1911, Page 2, Image 2

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It will obey this order o long It fon
tlnuix In fore.
Compear Will Okr.
"Second, the company will, with the least
possible delay. In the proper way, bring
Dp for determination and hava determined
tha question whather thl order waa prop
erly entered, and If It waa not so ntered,
will have It net aside.
"Thl disposes of the existing altuatlon.
What the company will do when the alt
uatlon changes. It will determine at the
"We hope that we are wrong and that
the city la right with reference to this
order. If this order atanda It means that
a public service corporation, having a con
tract with a labor union, has a right to
ge Into7 court and secure a mandatory In
junction prohibiting the labor union from
striking, and requiring It, In case a strike
has been called, to rescind the order call
ing the strike. It Is obvious that If this
Is a law a way has been pointed out for
handling these labor difficulties which will
be more economical and efficient than any
method that has yet been suggested."
Five Thousand from Street Hallway
Compear In Oa thank.
Another familiar In Omaha has
been brought Into the testimony In the
Lorlmer Investigation at Washington, be
ing that of C. O. Pratt, who ran the street
car strike here two years ago, who Is
cited by Witness White us having pulled
down a IS.OOO pot, put up for bribe pur
poses. The testimony on this point as
prlnttd, reads:
Mr. Hanecy: You told this honorable
committee tliat you knew two labor men
two more lahor men who hnrt received
bribes and kept the money and spent tt
or turned It over to somebody to spend.
Will you give the name of the first man?
Mr. While: I', o. I'ratt.
Mr. Hanecy: Where does he live?
Mr. White: He Is the chulrinan of the
International executive board of the .street
and Klictrlc itailwny Men's association,
with headquarters in Detroit, Mich.
Mr. Hanecy: And from whom did he
tako the bribe?
Mr. White: He said he took It from the
Aurora and Elgin Electric Hallway com
pany, running between Chicago and Elgin
and Aurora.
Mr. llaneoy: When did this man tell
yon thai be received I5.0O0T
Mr. White: He rnnde an artilress before
our local, division 125 of Htreet Car Men's
association. In East Hi. 1-ouU. In !, I
think It wus; he made a talk there before
that local anil stated the circumstances aa
1 remember It, and then the circumstances
were published, I think, In the official
journal of the association.
Senator Kern: What ia your recollec
tion of It? What did he say about it?
Mr. White: This is the way he said it,
as I remember It: Ha said that these men
came to his room he had a room In the
Uriggs house. I think, and brought 15.000
to hnn, to bribe lilm, relative to that situ
ation, and he took the money, and 1 think
he said he put the money In a deposit
boa and exposed it to the local and ad
vertised the money and told them to come
and get It, and none came and got It,
and the money was afterward taken by
I'ratt, after It had been there for a while
and I think he offered It to the Interna
tional association In convention and they
would not take it. and he used It himself.
That Is the way I understood the situation.
Mr. Hanecy: That is, tha international
association refused to take the "dirty"
Mr. White: They did not consider It
their money and they gave it. to Mr. Pratt
Beaohey Takes First
Aerial Distance Race
Robinson and Ely Defeated! in Flight
from New York to Philadelphia
Alights Bat Once.'
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Aug. -Unce1n
Beachey won the first long distance cross
country aeroplane race ever held in the
United States when he flew from New
York to Philadelphia, defeating Hugh
Robinson and Eugene El v. Beachey's time
from Thirty-third street and Eroadway,
New York, to Ninth and Market streets,
Philadelphia, about ninety-five miles, was
I hours 22 seconds. Ely did not finish,
being forced to land near Princeton Junc
tion, N. J., by motor trouble. The raoe
was for prize of 16.000.
The blrdmen ascended from Governor's
Island In New York bav at 1:46 o'clock,
flew north to Thlrtv-thlrd street, where
they were officially timed as they passed
over the roof of a department store, then
beaded to the southwest. Once across the
Hudson river thev followed the Pennsyl
vania railroad tracks.
Near New Brunswick Ely was forced to
land because of engine trouble, and Robin
son descended, mistaking New Brunswick
for Trenton. Beachey's engine worked
without a skip and he came down near
the Trenton fair grounds for gasoline and
oil. In ten minutes he ascended again,
followed the railroad track to the Delaware'
river, then turned south for a straightaway
aall of thirtv-flve mllea down the river to
ltefseea to Open Vp Underwoo4 Cob.
trovewar farther.
(From a Staff Correspondent )
PES MOINE8. Aug. C.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) William J. Bryan, while In the
city today on bla way to Greenfield to
speak, declined to discuss to any extent his
Controversy with Congressman I'nderwood,
declaring that he had said all that Is
neveesary In that connection.
"The benefits and the, disasters of the
reciprocity treaty have been greatly over
stated," said be, discussing the Canadian
paot. "I believe that It la a good thing
because It opens the way for a general
tariff reduction. 1 believe that the Ia
FoJlette wool compromise and the farmers'
free) Mat bill are both good propositions and
for the same reason. They open the way
for tariff reduction.
"The work of the extra aeaelon has been
particularly good for the democrata be
cause It has divided the republicans, first
one part of the republican party has voted
with tha democrats for one thing and then
another part of the party has voted with
the democrata for something else. And all
tha while the republican chasm has been
growing wider."
ICaypy Hollow tiolf Is Well Played
Happy Hollow club played a best ball
four-ball foursome Saturday and W, C.
Lyle and tt. W. West had the low qualify
ing score of 71 with their eighteen handi
cap. Five teams qualified, the last four
having arranged to play off the tie for
the second, third and fourth places Mon
day. In the finals for tha John It. Beaton cup,
E. E. Klmberley beat F. I. Elllck. 1 up in
nineteen holes.
Following are the scroes of the four-ball
Gross. Hdco. Net.
l,yie ana west s is
Manning and Buchanan.... W 13 TS
Benson and Van Burgh W IS 73
U Malley and Nulvihlll.... W 1 73
Hoffblne and Bdgerly W 12 71
Seemed tm Give Him a. New Stomach.
"I suffered Intensely after eating and no
medicine ar treatment I tried seemed to do
any good." writes IL M. Youngpetera, edi
tor of The bun. Lake View, O. "The first
few doses of Chamberlain's tSlornacb and
Uver Tablets gave me surprising- relief
and the second bottle seemed to give me a
new stomach and perfectly good health. -For
sal by all dealers.
The Bee Is "The Home" newspaper.
Senate Adopts Plan of Giving Out
Text Prior to Its Action.
Fear Kiprnard that t'eaifsUsry Ar
bitration la PravMeel, Tenting;
tei Deprive Senate of ton.
atltotlonal Preroaattve,
WASHINGTON, Aug. fc-The senate has
adopted the rather unusual, but not
unprecedented course of making public the
text of four treaties which have not yet
received action at Its hands. These were
the Anglo-American and the Franoo-Amerl
can general arbitration treaties, and tha
treaties providing for the adjustment of
the finances and customs of Honduras and
Publicity was given to the Important con
ventions at the request of the administra
tion, which desires that the subject matter
shall receive the fullest consideration by
the press and the people In order to en
lighten the senate aa to tha real sentiment
of the country as a basts for Its own ac
tion. Some justification for this procedure de
veloped yesterday when In the course of a
short executive session two senators of op
posite parties, Borah of Idaho and Bacon of
Georgia, voiced their dissent to the con
clusion of the arbitration treaties In the
forms submitted. Their criticism was aimed
at Article III, (identical In the two treaties)
which in their opinion provides for com
pulsory arbitration, and thus tends to de
prive the I'nl ted Ptates senate of Its con
stitutional perogative. The treaty, advo
cates, however, felt that there had been a
misunderstanding of the scope of the treaty,
by the two senators named and that a
clause In Article 1 of the treaties, which
provides that there shall be no arbitration
except under the terms of a special agree
ment effectively guards the rights of tha
senate as such special agreement shall re
ceive the senate's sanction In order to be
come operative. '
Referred to Committee.
Aside from a few minutes' talk in com
mittee, and a very short debate In execu
tive session of the senate, the treatment
of the subject was purely formal. The sen
ate went Into executive session almost as
soon as it convened for the purpose of re
ferring the treaties, which had been re
ceived from the president yesterday, to the
committee on foreign relations. Probably
they would have been made publlo at the
same timo had not Chairman Collom, voic
ing a nuggestion by Senator Root, taken
the ground that it would be better to per
mit the committee first to inspect the docu
ments. The committee met this afternoon
and adopted the resolution to make the
treaties public, which received the Immedi
ate approval of the senate when that body
again went into executive seslon shortly
Tha British and French treaties are sub
stantially the same, with the exception of
the preambles, some small differences in
dates of existing treaties referred to
therein and some of .the mechanical differ
ences between the treaty making methods
of the two governments. One Important
provision of the British treaty requires
the British government to obtain the con
currence of any of Its self-governing do
mains affected by the proposed arbitra
No Date for Consideration.
No data ha yet been set for the con
sideration of the treaties by the senate
committee on foreign relations. In tha or
dinary course It will meet next Wednes
day, but there are indications that In view
Of tha short time remaining of tha present
session, one or more special meetings may
be called before that day. It Is Impos
sible to predict what the senate will do
with the committee's report when It Is
made, but In view of the great pressure
of Important legislative matters, It will
be easy to prevent ratification of these
treaties during the present session It any
considerable degree of opposition develops.
In view of their Importance, It is inti
mated that a motion may be made to
ratify them In the open senate, an almost
unprecedented procedure.
Teat of Treaty.
The test ot the British treaty which is
piactlcally Identical with the French treaty,
with the following exceptions above noted.
is as follows:
The United States ot America and his
majesty tha king of the United Kingdom
of Great Britain and Ireland and ot the
British dominions beyond the seas, emperor
ot India, being fully desirous ot perpetu
ating the peace which has happily ex
isted between the two nations aa estab
lished In 1814 by the the treaty of Ghent
and which has never since been Inter
rupted by an appeal to arms and which
has been confirmed and strengthened In
recent years by a number of treaties
whereby pending controversies have been
adjusted by agreement or settled by arbi
tration or otherwise provided for so that
now for the first time there are no Import
ant g,ueetlonof difference outstanding be
tween them and being resolved that no fu
ture differences shall be a cause ot hos
tilities between them or interrupt their
good relations and friendship.
The high contracting parties have, there
fore, determined in furtherance of these
ends, to concludo a treaty extending the
scope and obligations ot the policy of arbi
tration adopted In their present arbitration
treaty ot April t. UHfti. so aa to exclude
certain exceptions contained in that treaty
and to provide means for the ultimate solu
tion of questions of differences which it
shall be found Impossible in the future to
settle by diplomacy and for that purpose
they have appointed as their respective
plenipotentiaries: Th preeldent of the
United States of America, the Hon. Phi
lander C. Knox, secretary of state of the
United States, and his Brltannio majesty,
and the Right Hon. James Bryce, O. M.,
hU embassador extraordinary plenipoten
tiary at Washington; who, having com
munlcated to one another their full powers,
found lit good and due form, have agreed
upon the following articles:
Article 1 All differences hereafter
arising between the high contracting
parties, which It has not beenv possible
to adjust by diplomacy, relating to inter
national matters in which the high con
tacting partlea are concerned by virtus
of a claim of right made by one against
the other under treaty or otherwise, and
which are justifiable In their nature by
reason of being susceptible of decision by
the application of the principles of law
or equity, shall be submitted to the per
manent court, of arbitration established
at The Hague by the convention of Oc
tober IS, 107, or to aoma other arbitral
tribunal aa may be decided In each case
by special agreement which special agree
ment ahall provide for the organisation
Of such tribunal If necessary, define the
scope of the powers of the arbitrators,
the question er questions at Issue, and
settle the terms of reference and the
procedure thereunder.
The provisions of articles ST to SO. In
clusive, of the convention ' for the pa
cific settlement of International disputes
cenoluded at the second peace conference
at The Hague on October IS, HOT, so far
aa applicable, and unless they are In
consistent with or modified by the pre
visions of the specjal agreement to be
conducted In each "case, and excepting; ar-
5cts Real
1 V M
tides 63 and 34 of such convention, ahall
govern the arbitration proceedings to be
taken under thla treaty.
The special agreement In each caae shall
be made on the part of the United States
by the president of the United States, by
and with the advice and consent oT tha
senate thereof, his majesty's government
reserving the right before concluding a
special agreement In any matter affect
ing the Interests of a self-governing do
minion of the British empire to obtain
the concurrence therein of th govern
ment sf that dominion.
Such agreement shall be binding when
confirmed by the two governments by
an exchange of notes.
Article t Tho high contracting par
ties further agree to Institute as occa
sion arises, and as hereinafter provided,
a joint high commission of Inquiry to
which, upon the request of either party,
shall be referred for Impartial and con
scientious investigation any controversy
between the parties within the scope of
article 1, before , such controversy has
been submitted to arbitration, and also
any other controversy hereafter arising
between them even if they are not agreed
that It faUa within tho scope of article
I; provided, however, that Cuch refer
ence may be postponed until the expira
tion, of one year after the date of the
formal request thereVor, In order to af
ford an opportunity for diplomatic, dis
cussion and adjustment of questions In
controversy, If either party desires such
Whenever a question or matter of differ
ence is referred to the joint high commis
sion of Inquiry, a herein provided, each
ot the high contracting parties shall desig
nate three of Its nationals to act as mem
bers of the commission of Inquiry for the
purpose of such reference; or the commis
sion may be otherwise constituted In any
particular case by the term of reference,
the membership of the commission and
the terms of reference to be determined In
each case by an exchange of" notes.
The provisions of articles S to S6, inclu-,
slve, of the convention Tor the pacific Set-'
tlement of International disputes con
cluded at The Tagtie on October 18, 1307,
so far as applicable, and unless they are
Inconsistent with the provisions of this
treaty, or are modified by the terms ef
reference agreed upon In any particular
caae, shall govern the organ ixatTon artd
procedure of the commission.
Article 3 The Joint high commission of
Inquiry, instituted In eah case aa provided
for In article t. Is authorised to examine
Into and report upon the particular ques
tions or matters referred to it, for the
purpc6 of facilitating the solution ot dis
putes by elucidating the facts, and to de
fine the Issues presented by such questions,
and also to Include in Its report such
recommendations and conclusions a may
be appropriate.
The representations of the commission
shall not be regarded aa decisions ot the
questions or matters so submitted, el ; her
on the tacts or on the law, and shall in
no way have the character of an arbitral
It Is further agreed, however, that In
cases In which the parties disagree as to
whether or not a difference Is subject to
arbitration under article 1 ot this treaty,
that question shall be submitted to the
Joint high commlsaion of Inquiry; and If
all, or all but one of the mmbersot the
commission agree and report that audi
difference Is within the scope of artlole et
It shall be referred to arbitration In ac
cordance with the provisions of this treaty.
Article 4 The commission shall have
power to administer oats to witness and to
take evidence on oath whenever deemed
necessary In any proceeding, or Inquiry, or
matter within its Jurisdiction under this
treaty, and the high contracting parties
agree to adopt such legislation as may be
appropriate and necessary to give the com
mission the powers above mentioned and
to provide for the Issue of aubpoenaa and
for compelling the attendance of witnesses
in the proceedings before the commission.
On the Inquiry both rides must be heard,
and each party Is entitled to appoint an
agent, whose duty It shall be to represent
his government before the commission and
to present to the commission, either per
sonally or through counsel retained for
that purpose, such evidence and arguments
as he may deem necessary and appropriate
for the information of the commission.
Article S The commission shall meet
whenever called upon to make an examina
tion and report under the terms of this
treaty, and the commission may fix such
time and places for Its meeting as may be
necessary, subject at all times to special
call or direction ot tbe two governments.
Each commissioner, upon the first Joint
meeting of the commission after his ap
pointment, shall, before proceeding with
the work ot the commission, make and sub
scribe a solemn declaration In writing that
ha will faithfully and impartially perform
the duties imposed upon him under this
treaty and such declaration ahall be entered
on the records of the proceeding, of the
Artlole S This treaty shall supersede
the arbitration treaty concluded between
the high contracting parties on April 4,
1S0S, but all agreements, awards and pro
ceedings under that treaty shall continue
in force and effect and thia treaty shall
not affect In any way the povlslons of
the treaty of January 11, 109, relating
to questions arising between the United
States and the Dominion of Canada.
Article T The present treaty ahall be
ratified by th president of the United
States of America, by and with the ad
vice and consent of the senate thereof,
and by his Britanlc majesty. The rati
fications shall be exchanged at Wash
ington aa soon as possible and the treaty
ahall take effect on the date of the ex
change of Its ratifications. It shall there
after remain In force continuously un
less and until terminated by twenty-four
months' written notice given by either
high contracting party to the other.
In faith whereof the respective pleni
potentiary have signed this treaty In
duplicate and have hereunto affixed their
seal a.
Done at Washington, the third day of
August, In the year of our Lord one thou
aand nine hundred and eleven.
A Sheotla Scrap
with both partlea wounded demands Buck
len's Arnica Salve. Heals wounds, sores,
burns or Injuria. ,: For sat by Beaton
Drug Co,
Territory West of Mississippi Will All
Be Represented in Tovnament.
Locker at Coaatrr Clnb Will Be Far.
lake aaa Other tlaba and
tonnes Will lie Open wltk
Fine Hospitality.
Many a brave little band ot golfer will
start Its anuual trek to the great Trans
mlsslppl golt tournament the latter part of
this week, and this year the gathering of
the devoteea for the annual fest will be in
Omaha. August 14-U. Carrying their driv
ers, brassies, putters, and anywhere from
six to seventeen more clubs, they will make
their pilgrimage to the Omaha Country
elub from point over ail the wide terri
tory west of the Mississippi, a really Trans
mlsslsslppl tournament.
There will be more golfer entered than
ever before. Thl la certain from the re
port that "they are coming," which are
being received in Omaha, each day by the
golfer of thla city. They will be coming
from more place in the west than ever
before, because since the last Transmls
slsslppi tournament held In Denver last year
there have been a number of new clubs
entered on the roll call of the association.
That nothing will be too good tor th
visitor the week of the tournament has
been decided by the member of the Omaha
Country club, th host to this big gather
ing, and the other organisations of Omaha
men have joined in right good spirit and
have freely offered the use of their courses
and clubhouse for the entertainment or
the use of the men coming.
It has been practically decided with the
many men coming that It will be neces
sary to play the two days of qualifying
rounds on both the Omaha Country cluD
and the Omaha Field club courses. The
plan is as originally outlined, halt the men
play the first eighteen holes on tne Country
Club Monday asd th lost eighteen, on the
Field club, Tuesday, and the other half
play the first eighteen holes on the Field
club Monday and the second eighteen on
the Country club, Tuesday.
The.-other days of the tournament It will
be possible to play all th matches on the
Country club course.
Lookers Turned Over to Visitors.
All the members of the Country club are
giving up their lockers In the club for the
use of th visitors, and other preparations
are being made on a similar scale to enter
tain them. A locker room on the second
floor No. 1 will bo used for the Country
olub men and men of Omaha.
Coupon books for the use ot visitors play
ing in the tournament have been printed
and made good for all the clubs of Omaha.
The book stands as the card of admis
sion of the member to any ot these clubs.
This Is a new Idea in handling visitors at
a tourney and it ia thought that it will
prove highly satisfactory.
Entries for the big tournament close Sat
urday, and by that time more than 400
players will have their names registered.
Secretary J. P. Magee and Assistant Secre
tary Ralph Peters will make up the pairing
Saturday night and they will b announced
Sunday morning.
The method ot obtaining entries for the
TranBmlsalsslppi thla year will bring many
who never attended the tournament before.
Each man in Omaha wrote to the friends
who played golf In other citlea asking them
to come and attend the Omaha event and
bring as many friend aa be could. All
who wrote felt sure they could make good
and personally guaranteed a good time to
th visitors. -
List of Clabs Which Send Entrants.
Following I a list of the golf clubs of
the west who will hava players entered
In the Tranamlaalssippl thla aaaon:
Burlington (Iowa)' Country club. George
U. Knechteum, aecretary.
Cheyenne Mount Country club (Colorado
Springs), Butler Williamson, secretury.
Colorado Golf club lOenver), Lem C, Kel
ler, secretary.
Colorado Springs Golf club, F. W. Gauss,
Dallas (Texas) Country club. F. D. Coch
ran, secretary. . -
Denver Country club, Charles 1 Haugh
wout, secretary.
Des Moines Golf and Country club.
Douglas (Artsona) Country club, H. T.
Cuthbert, secretary.
El Paso (Texas) Country club, R. A. Mo
AiTcb nocrct siry
Evanston Golt club (Kansaa City, Mo-),
J. M. Harris, secretary.
Fort Collins (Colo.) Country club, J. F.
Farrar, secretary.
Grand View Golf club (Des Moines), C.
A. Nash, secretary.
Happy Hollow club (Omaha), W. L
Selby, secretary.
Hutchinson Country club (Kansas), Grant
Chamberlain, secretary. -
Hyperion Field and Motor club (De
Moines), John J. Kingston, seoretary.
Kansas City Country club (Mo.), B. R.
Clarke, secretary.
Lincoln Country club (Neb.), Fred M.
Sanders, secretary.
Memphis Country club (Tenn.), H. K.
Jones, secretary.
Mlnnekohda Country club (Minneapolis).
E. H. Brown, secretary.
Miller Park Golf club (Omaha), W. Lucas,
Muskogee Town and Country club (Okl.),
Hal Bedford, secretary.
Norniamile Golf club (St. Louis), O. A.
Immeiihaueen, aecretary.
Northland Country club (Duluth), C. S.
Wilson, secretary.
lAkevlew club (Oklahoma City).
Omaha Country club, L. Brinker, seore
tary. Omaha (Neb.) Field club, J. W. Hughe.
Ottumwa (Ia.) Country club, E. D. Fow
ler, secretary. .
Rock Island (III.) Arsenal Golf club, D.
M. King, secretary.
fit. Joseph (Mo.) Country club, E. D.
Clifford, Becretary.
St. Louis Country olub.
Salt Lake City Country club, S. R. Neel,
Toiwka (Kan.) Country club, B. A. Tlr
rill. secretary.
Waveland Park Golf club (De Moines),
W. F. Moore, secretary.
Wichita (Kan.) Country club, M. C.
ClaPP, secretary.
Swope Park Gulf club (Kansaa City), B.
P. Ilrown, secretary.
Elm Rtds-e Golf and Country club (Kan
sas Cltv), V. 8. Ferguson, secretary.
Council Bluffs (Ia.) Rowing association,
Percv Badollet, secretary.
rertar RapMa (la.) Country olub.
Oalveston Country club. ,
Tnterlchen Country club (Minneapolis).
Town and Country club (St. Paul).
nien Feho Cnuntrv club (St. Lou's).
Tulsa (Okl.) Country club.
Little Wla from Clay Ceart Lewder
la I'oirtk Roaad.
NEW YORK. Aug. . H. M. Long, the
Californtan who holds the national clay
court championship, was defeated today In
the fourth round of the New York state
lawn tennis championship tournament. R.
D. Little defeated him. -l, 6-3.
T. C. Bundy and M. E. McLoughlln, Call
fornlans, won. Bundy defeated the former
champion, H. W. Slocum, 7-6. C-0; while
McLoughlln defeated A. 8. Cragln, 4. t-t.
In tha upper half of the singles, C. M. Bull,
Jr., one of the western champion In dou
bles, won his place In the semi-final round '
by defeating Dr. Ai B. Wadsworth, -S. T-C.
Bundy and McLoughlln In the third round
of the double defeated W. C. Grant and
L. M. Burt. t-t. T-t. In th same round W.
A. Campbell and If. B. Bret defeated Dr.
P. B Hawk of the University of Illinois
and Stanley Henshaw, t-S, t-t.
In the first round O. F. Touchard and R.
D. LH'ie, challenger for the national cham-
ploflahlp. easily defeated F. Goodhue and
R. U Cerero, t i.
Three Inches of Rain
at Sutherland
Heavy Downpour of Bain in Lincoln
County Town This Morn
ing. SUTHERLAND, Neh.. Aug. l-peclal
Telegram.) Three Inches of rain fell her
this morning. While too late to aave most
of the corn. It will enable farmers to plant
winter wheat and millet for feed.
nipr Strartare Owned by Joe Reoth
Destroyed Father aad Son Hart
by Automobile.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Aug. . -(Special.)
Joe Booth, who live twelve miles from
Broken Bow, lost a large barn yesterday
four head of horses, grain, harness, etc.
when the barn caught fire while he was
In Broken Bow. The fire wa started
either by lightning or was ot Incendiary
origin. Mr. Booth several months ago
found his brother-in-law's horse uead in
the pasture and it is believed that some
one with a grudge against Mr. Booth had
shot and killed the animal, believing it
belonged to him.
The 12-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Adams of near Callaway, was op
erated on yesterday for appendicitis In
this city. His case was a serious one, but
his chances are good for recovery.
M. R. Vincent and son, Gus were Injured
In this city yesterday by being struck by
automobile. Th boy' jaw wa broken
and Mr. Vincent received severe bruises
on hi leg. They were walking to the fair
ground and the boy wa struck first, the
oar knooklng him down and passing over
hi body. Th father say the boy fall
and Jumped directly In front of another
auto, which hit him and knocked him
down before It was stopped. The Vincents
lived in Ord, but are traveling overland
to Cheyenne county. Last night one of
their horse was caught In a wire fence
and had Its leg badly Injured. The owner
of the auto which Injured the boy has
offered to pay medical expenses and give
a small sum besides, although the boy was
probably as much to blame aa the outo
owner, and others have signified a willing
ness to give a horse to replace the In
jured one.
Two Divorces Granted at Anbnrn.
AUBURN, Neb., Aug. 6.-(Speclal.)-
Judee Raper In district court' has granted
a divorce to Mrs. Ira Dye of Peru. The
divorce means the breaking up of two
families, for at the same time Charles E.
IlaJloy waa granted a divorce from Mrs.
Eva M. Hadley, whom Mrs. Dye had named
as co-respondent. Mrs. Dye was granted
all the property owned by Dye in Peru and
130 a month alimony. Dye was a traveling
representative of a Sunday school union
and the charges against him made a great
local sensation. Mr. Hadley worked in
the telephone office at Peru.
Anbnrn Municipal Fish Pond Bobbed.
AUBURN, Neb., Aug. 8 (Special.)
Poaachers have raided the municipal fish
pond in Auburn. The city erected a fine
fountain in the Howe & Nixon park and
In the deep bowl flooded with water Jamea
Culwell placed some fine carp and later
John Oldfield added some more fish. Every
day the fountain drew a crowd to see the
fish play In the water. Suddenly one day
this week the tlsh were missing'. It is
believed some boy, "young Americans."
went fishing at the fountain and robbed
the aquarium of Its attractions.
Me Cook Guards la Camp.
M'COOK, Neb., Aug. 6. (epeclal.)-Com-pany
N, Nebraska National guard, of Mc
Cook commenced Its encampment week at
home yesterday. It has pitched camp In
a vacant space opposite the city park,
which affords a place for dally drill and
band concert. E. H. Phelps, adjutant gen
eral of Nebraska National guard, arrived
Saturday and will spend a few day here.
He Is accompanied by Major J. A. Fenn,
regular army instructor, who will be here
during the entire encampment.
Ronadhonan at MeCook Dimigrd,
M'COOK, Neb., Aug. 6. 8peolal.)-Lnst
evening a section of the Burlington' large
round house at this place waa badly dam
aged while an engine was being driven Into
a stall. The engine cab struck the roof
support, knocking the support out and let
ting a large section of the roof down. No
one was Injured, and the engine was dam
aged but slightly. But that entire section
of the house was damaged to the extent of
several hundred dollars, beside being tem
porarily put out of use.
Woodmen Flenlo at Dnnbnr.
DUNBAR, Neb., Aug. S-(Bpeclal ) Th
Modern Woodmen picnic will be held at
this place on Thursday, August 81, the last
day of thl month, Instead of Thursday,
the 24th, as The Bee had It In Its Issue of
last Saturday. 8. M. Scarborough la chair
man of the concessions committee and
Thomas Murray of the advertising commit
tee. A big program is being arranged. It
will be held the last day of thla month,
Thursday, August 81.
Team aad t ow Burn ts Death.
GENEVA, Neb., Aug. . (Special.) A
fine team of blacks and a cow were burned
In the first at the Glrlx' Reform school last
night. The lightning struck In the hay and
the Inside of the barn was at once a mass
of flames.
To Dtasolve the Union
of etomauh, liver and kidney troubles and
cure biliousness and malaria, take Electric
Bitters. Guaranteed. iOo. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
Shortalep for Caba Talks Back' ta
Manager Chance.
CHICAGO, Aug. i Joseph Tinker, short,
stop of the Chicago elub of tbe National
league, was suspended for the rest of this !
playing season and fined 1150 today for
"Indifferent fielding," as charged by Man
ager Frank Chance. Tlnkera failure to
pursue Iaubert's short fly in the sixth in
ning waa charged by Chance with responsi
bility for two runs, and the manager re
buked Tinker.
"If you don't like my fielding, why don't
you send someone elsa out there?" returned
Tinker, whereupon the shortstop was has
tily ordered from the game.
Chance immediately telegraphed Johnny
Evers, who i regaining his health in the
Adirondack, to hurry on to Join the team.
Evers may be here to face New York in th
first game.
Immediately after the game Chance held
a conference with President Murphy and
Tinker's sentence was pronounced. Zim
merman is said to be slated for the berth
made vacant by Tinker's removal.
Saatater fcxcaraions oa Jtickel Plate
Chicago to New York and return. 127.00.
Boston and return, fzt.00. Low rates to
other eastern destinations. On sale dally
Liberal stopovers. Inquire of local agent,
er write John Y. Calahaa. Assistant Qen
eral Passenger Aent. C Wast Adams
treat, Chlcaso.
Tbe Key tw the tiituation-bee nt Ads.
Governor of Iowa Inspects Several
State Institutions.
Hotel OkabeJI at Lake of that Name
Destroyed by Fire Seroad Letter
la Sent to Coontlea oa
(From a Staff Correspondent )
DES M0INE8, la., Aug. 1-(Special Tele
gram.) Governor B. F. Carrol, who accom
panied member of the State Board of Con
trol on an eastern trip, returned today.
after having visited three prlenne, four re
formatories and an epileptic colony. The
party went east as far a New York The
purpose was to Inquire Into methods of
conducting th prison and reformatories
and especially th Industrial features of the
tame. Reform may b Instituted at the
Iowa Institutions as s result.
Members of the Board ot Control also re
turned to the city after over a month of
hearings at the prisons on parole matters.
Second Letter to Conation.
Th slate treasurer ha sent out s second
tetter to county auditor asking them to
again report th number of civil township"
la each county and certify to th same. It
appear that when report were first re
ceived many of th county auditor did
not understand what waa wanted and fell
Into error. Some countle did not
report at all. There are about 1.S14
township In the state and the auto road
fund will be distributed according to town
Major Larey Defends Prealdeat.
Major J. F. Iacey, former member ot
congress, while In the city today stoutly
defended President Taft In the matter of
the handling of the Alaska lands. Major
Lacey was author of the law under which
th land In Alaska has been thrown open
for settlement. He I confident that the
best Interests of the nation require that the
coal deposits be developed and the adminis
tration has pursued the right course.
Mas. Wimrow's Soothim Svavr has been
nwil for over SIXTY YEARS by MILLION'S of
VKH1H1NO, with rERiaCT Sl t.-CI'.S8, It
i the best remedy for DIARKHcK.A. It is ar
solutrly hsnnlr. Be sure sii ask for " Mrs.
Wimlow's Soothing Hyrup," anu take ao ot"
kiad. Twetity-s cants a boti).
Havo Your Ticket Read "Burlington"
Round Trip Rates East.
In Effect Every Day.
New York City $42.00
Atlantic City, N. J : 43.50
Asbury l'ark:, N, J 43.00
These fare apply via differencial lines; fares via standard lines
slightly higher.
New Diverse Routes Never Before Authorized.
New York City.
Going via Chicago, through Canada to Montreal, thence
through the Adirondack Mountains and Lake Chatnplaln
region, returning via New York Central or Pennsylvania
Lines and Chicago 53.20
Going as above, returning via Differential Lines 51,60
Going via Chicago, Montreal, through the Green Mountains,
returning via Differential Lines 47,60
Boston, Mass.
Going via Chicago and Montreal, returning via direct lines 45.40
Going via Chicago, through Canada, the White Mountains
and Portland, Me., returning via direct lines 48.45 '
Going via Chicago, through Canada, the White Mountains
and Portland, returning via New York City and direct lines 51,35
Numerous other diverse route tours. Many optional Lake and
River trips in connection without additional charge.
Boston, Mass. (via Montreal) 40.60
lloston, Mam., direct . .". 41.00
Montreal, direct rail routes 35. OO
Quebec, I. Q. 39.00
Portland, Me 42.35
Huffalo and Niagara Falls, N. Y. 32.00
Detroit, Mich 25.00
(Return Limit October 31st)
Chatauqua Lake Points, N. Y 37.50
Saratoga Hprings, N. Y 52.15
Fabyans, N. 11. (White Mountains) 58.00
lloston, Mass 58.00
Buffalo, N. Y., Including tour of Lakes 44 50
Detroit, Mich 30.00
Rochester, N. Y., August 18, 19. 20 and 21 34.80
Indianapolis, I oil., September 14,
These are representative destination. Kuninter rate to many
localities in Wisconsin, Michigan, Canada, New York, New Jersey,
New England and along the Atlantic tVat.
The First Trust Company
Capital. - - $300,000
F. H. DAVIS, President. ANTON DEED LA, Sec'y.
0. T. KOUNTZE, Vice Pres. M. W. DIMERY, Asa't Sec'y
L. T. KOUNTZE, Vice Pres. T. L. DAVIS, Treaa.
0. B. ANDERSON, Vice Pres. and Manager.
This Company has deposited with the State Auditor more than
Forty Thousand Dollars worth of Flist Mortgage Farm Loans and s
qualified snd authorised to act s Administrator, pxecutor, Assignee,
Committee, Fiscal Agent, Transfer Agent, Guardian, Reglstsr, Trusts
or Receiver. We make, buy and sell Farm and City Loan on the
most favorable terms. Call and see us. Correspondence invited.
Telephones j
Kelt, Douglas 1181.
Independent, A-1715.
Diarrhoea N
Dlakberry Dais am
Quickly stops Dlsrrhosa, Dyssntrj
Cholera Infantum and all bowel troth
bles without constipation. No oplurt
nor other habit forming drugs. Aceepl
only Wakefield's. It cures after othet
remedies fall. 86c or I bottles ton
$1.00. Everywhere.
Marquette Hotel
18th and Washington Ate
ano Rnnmi. 11.00 and $1.60. with
bath, $2.00 to $8.60. A Hotel for your
Mother, wife and Bister.
T. II. Clancy, IXm.
Cinders Free
Call at 20th and Canter Sta,
Omaha Gas Co., Omaha
rive thousand feet of the most
modern moving plctnres, shown m
the open air every evening at 8i30j
Change of picture every even
ing. hew, uaan, asAiro sxr,
BOOM, with mneto by amlth'
groheetrs, BOATIWO, BOILE
and other attraction.
rice Plonlo Grounds in Shady
a rove, jrree Jtiicnou
Vaudeville and Photo Plays
Dine Out Doors
Admission 10 Cent
15 and 16.
Chicago Limited 6:30 P. II.
Arrives Chicago Htft7 the Next Morning.
The best equipped Chicago train for all rlasHes of
travel. Klectrlo lighted throughout. Carrie stand
ard sleepers, diners and cbeir curs.
J. II. KEi NULIM, City Passenger Agent,
1503 l arnam 8t., Omaha, Neb.
Bell Phone, S. 23S; Ind., A-8323.
. I 803-305 Kouth 13th St.
ucitios j Mrtt N(U., IVank